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20110301
20110331
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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
. and most of us have been turning away students. in california, i know it's tens of thousands, maybe hundreds of thousands of students who couldn't even come in. >> smith: how do you meet that demand? >> what laguardia community college has done, and other colleges throughout the country have said, "come to us, and when we're full, we're going to shut the door." >> smith: and more and more, you're having to do that. >> we are having to do that. >> smith: the failure of community colleges to accommodate the demand has given clifford and others a huge opportunity. >> many schools are not meeting the market demand. we have somewhere between 30 million and 50 million working american adults who have not finished their college degree. >> smith: the question is, are for-profit schools the answer? in the '90s, clifford apprenticed with the undisputed master, the architect of the for-profit model, john sperling. in 1976,perling, a cambridge university-educated humanities professor, turned his back on traditional academia and moved to phoenix, arizona. he believed he could mass produce educat
, to this day, curious as to what they saw in this person that made them reach out and say, "come work for us and work on high-profile criminal cases." ( phone rings ) hello, it's chris. >> bergman: reynolds and the defense team decided to confront the prosecution with what they had found. the prosecution refused to drop the charges, but they were worried about dr. gill. >> this case, it all hinges on your testimony. >> bergman: so they secretly began coaching him on how to answer questions about his past and about the autopsy. >> we need to really craft some good responses to these things that we know are going to come. >> bergman: and they videotaped the sessions. >> this one, i think i really should have... slipped up. i should have... >> bergman: once the trial began, the prosecution was forced to reveal the secret videotapes and turn them over to the defense. >> ...that there are deficiencies in the autopsy. you know, we have kind of alluded to that, but i can be more specific... >> and we spent the next several days in amazement. it was the most amazing thing i've ever seen, ever. >> ..
... >> bergman: but as the news media reminds us, the players do sometimes take money and get caught, and then they become pariahs. >> ...for accepting impermissible benefits... >> "we got dirt on this guy. we got dirt on this guy. he can't play next year. he can't... look at him. we knew he was dirty." i mean, i just think there's... there's a lot of that goes on that people don't know, you know? and it's unfair to the college athlete. >> bergman: critics say that the document the players sign doesn't even allow them to benefit after they leave college... >> for bird and magic, it was the start of a rivalry... >> bergman: ...while the ncaa continues to make millions by marketing their games on dvds and selling the rights to broadcasters like espn classic and videogame makers like ea sports. >> he looked for the pass as well as the shot. >> changed my life with this game. >> bergman: in 1995, ed o'bannon was the national player of the year and led ucla to victory in the final four. >> ucla can hang a banner in westwood! >> bergman: today, o'bannon receives no residuals from any game
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)